Does Christianity have a future? The Polish thinker of the twentieth century Kolokovsky once very accurately said that the struggle against Christianity is not conducted through discussion. The main weapon is a senseless cackling.
The world of evangelical Christianity was rocked recently with the announcement that Hank Hanegraaff, host of the Bible Answer Man radio broadcast and President of the Christian Research Institute, converted to Eastern Orthodoxy.
A lot has been recently said about who represents “real Islam” and who doesn’t.
According to the results of the police investigation there are no doubts that the last terrorist act in St. Petersburg was organized by Islamic terrorists.
However, the term "Islamic terrorism" causes an acute allergy, especially among Muslims. Critics argue that Islam is a religion of peace and love, that terrorism cannot be associated with a particular religion or nationality, because terrorists are nothing more than criminals. Of course, we can look at this problem from this angle. Many Muslims, liberals and leftists usually do so. Some of them sincerely, and some of them not.
When the highest descends to the lowest, and the lowest rises to the highest; when the blessed waters descend to visit the dead stretched out, enchained, cast into the darkness and gloom of Hades, when the Pharmakon of life reaches them and aw
Some move along. Protestant leaders believe that if the US continued to pursue a policy of rescuing Christians in particular, they would get puffed up with pride.
The Confederation between Muslims and the People of the Book that was created and fostered by the Prophet Muhammad was sabotaged and destroyed by small segments of evil-doers, groups that are powerful materially but filthy and frothy like the foam of the sea.
I must begin with the disclaimer: I am not an Orthodox Christian. Although I know more about Orthodox than the most westerners do, I do not regard myself as any kind of expert.